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global exchange and has been using her life for questioning and challenging some assumptions on the policies of government her book, "drone warfare: killing by remote control." she has use as possible use of the book for other reasons you can relate to your home. this book is full first-person reporting and some of her travels are included to afghanistan and pakistan. regular sponsored research and some other sources paint a picture of where the drone use has grown to today. i would like to open with the question about what you can find when you started this and how do you characterize this piece of work? >> good afternoon, everybody. thank you. i started this work approximately 15 years ago and i wrote this book because i had been very closely watching the evolution of the u.s. response to 9/11. oh government reports of bombs are true because i remember looking at the television and watching them in thinking that this technology is amazing and frightening. frightening and awesome and all inspiring all at once. it gives us the ability to pinpoint targets with laser like preci
with us on "the american woodshop." announcer: "the american woodshop with scott phillips" is brought to you by... ...delta -- the heart of woodworking for over 85 years...
goodbye. >> we want the police to keep us safe. >> we have to do everything safe. >> we have to do everything we can to keep a safe. much? to make the area has been be >> tonight. john: "the police state"? america is not a police state the we're pretty free. for the most part but we didn't learn that they grabbed records of phone calls and the males and a and who we talked to the and when i am not that upset i figure might political enemies already spy on me but is duse's slippery slope leading to terrible things. but there was already things that my government does that upset me more. radley balko writes about them in his new book radley balko one dash "rise of the warrior cop." what do you mean? >> call on r&d and undressed and trade like soldiers and military tactics. john: and the equipment tanks, helicopters, . >> guns, and for a long time they were reserved for each emergency situations like the escaped fugitive for the active and schuster or hostage-taking situation. john: you want to go there with power. >> lives are at stake at a think anybody is opposed to using a s.w.a.t
likewise us to have that conversations and it's with you the volunteers we get this special opportunity to do that. i want to say from the bottom of my heart and as the representative for all san francisco thank you, thank you, thank you for all you're great work, bring forgot the love of this city and make sure we continue with generations of other people we've got to continue being helpful and this is what san francisco is all about. thank you for being great san franciscans (clapping) >> as we think of our 50th event we think about what the mayor said this is a city of compassion. there have been 23 though volunteers that help the needs of the homeless in this city. 3 thousand. if you do the math that's 1 out of every san franciscan has been involved and have been involved with the homeless in our community. that is something that no other city can boost and that comes from the top down. when we think about what our city has to over one of the you biggest things we have is people who are ill maybe they're on the street from diabetes. last week, i saw a man who said i've worked for 2
that the companies that do service for us do not own the data that they generate from us, that they will have a contractual obligation to share that with the city so that we can mine that to the rest of the city, that's advance of opportunities for everybody. i know at the heart of sharing this data, there is going to be a lot more jobs created, a lot more people out therein venting new ways to establish small businesses that will improve the way we live and work and play in the city. and we look forward to great events like a super bowl host or something like that, we're going to be able to give people a really rich amount of programs that they could access from here to santa clara to san jose. we can act regionally with our data and we can join and continue to be in the great city of san francisco. so, i want to thank all of the people, all of the different starting up companies here and those that are inventing with us, thank them for celebrating innovation month in such a exemplary way. and i think we're going to have a lot more to announce before this month is out, including on our way t
, whatever happened to peace and joy and all those things we used to talk about? this is a time and a period of great stress. and people are feeling it. and they're bearing it. and they're going to all kinds of means to eliminate it in our life and yet, it doesn't work. there's people for example, who have gone to all kind of drugs, prescription drugs and street drugs. alcohol of all kinds. sex. gambling, anything to get rid of this feeling that we have that somehow it's bearing us down and grinding us down and we're looking for an escape. and it's interesting that none of the things we've come up with have any escapement to it. people go to the doctors and say, you know, i'm suffering from great stress. anxiety and doubts and fears all around me. what do i do? well try a few of these. take two here, two there, two there. next month two there, two here, two here. you can go on and on and on. if you don't know how to deal with it, it can kill you. it's interesting the mical profession will tell you that. that it can kill you. but what is the solution? and i want to give you a solution i know
the question, whatever happened to peace and joy and all those things we used to talk about? this is a time and a period of great stress. and people are feeling it. and they're bearing it. and they're going to all kinds of means to eliminate it in our life and yet, it doesn't work. there's people for example, who have gone to all kind of drugs, prescription drugs and street drugs. alcohol of all kinds. sex. gambling, anything to get rid of this feeling that we have that somehow it's bearing us down and grinding us down and we're looking for an escape. and it's interesting that none of the things we've come up with have any escapement to it. people go to the doctors and say, you know, i'm suffering from great stress. anxiety and doubts and fears all around me. what do i do? well try a few of these. take two here, two there, two there. next month two there, two here, two here. you can go on and on and on. if you don't know how to deal with it, it can kill you. it's interesting the medical profession will tell you that. that it can kill you. but what is the solution? and i want to give you a s
are in the cnn newsroom. nice to have you here with us. >>> massive wildfire in idaho is forcing thousands of families to pack up and leave their homes we have new photos of the huge wildfire we want to show you here. this is from i-reporter john koth. strong winds are creating huge clouds of smoke. more than 1,000 firefighters are battling the blaze as we speak. evacuation orders now cover 2,200 homes and six communities. the beaver creek wildfire has burned more than 100,000 acres and is only % contained. paul, we learn snow guns are being used to protect some areas from the fire. tell us how that works. >> basically the sun valley resort seeing the fire could be getting dangerously close decided it would use the snow guns to lay a soggy perimeter around the resort. earlier today, i smoke spoke with someone from the resort. >> we have the largest computerized snow-making system in the world. we can turn it on in the summertime to wet some of the areas in case of spot fires. we are really working in coordination with the fire team that's here. they're doing an amazing job. >> firefighters
). >> so they were forced to make their own instruments. >> (speaking spanish). >> so they use the surroundings and big jars and they used to have water or other type was drinks. >> (speaking spanish). >> covered with leather skin. >> (speaking spanish). >> and they make the drums. >>. >> (speaking spanish). (drums). (applause). >> (speaking spanish). >> this instrument is called dungo. >> spr (speaking spanish). >> we have two but only one was used. >> (speaking spanish). >> this is one that was used north of the capital. >> (speaking spanish). >> in the cities of the country >> (speaking spanish). >> when he was a child he was able to see those instruments and on extension today. (drums). (applause) . >> this is a donkey's jaw. it could be a horse or a donkey. >> donkey's jaw. >> and it's played by spiking it and to make the rattle sound and also creates this. (applause). >> (speaking spanish) sorry. (speaking spanish). >> this is the kahita and it is created as the -- i don't know that word. how do you say that? the piggy bank. you know where the boxes and the churches
of people. >> we're arthritis advocates and the active agents in supple, they've fast become the most used, best-selling joint rebuilding agents of all time. 13 million people are using these all over the world for safe, significant and complete relief, complete relief from all their joint problems. there's no question that supple works. >> and now you're seeing these kinds of results because there's a direct connection between the root causes of joint pain and the lack of core building blocks that your body needs to function properly. >> but it's not just joint pain. >> ok. >> it's also bone pain and muscle pain, overall weakness and fatigue too. all these things are linked to a common nutritional deficiency that's affecting, possibly, 77 percent of our entire population. >> so is this why you changed the original supple formula? >> it is. by just adding nutritional building blocks identified in a new medical breakthrough, we can help significantly more people end bone pain, muscle pain, overall weakness and fatigue too, for the entire population, all these people that are suffering from
the canals to bring the water to us, we wouldn't be but this is a desert. there would be a few people here but not all of us certainly. the great megalopolis grown here in phoenix and los angeles, all of those areas wouldn't have the growth that has if we don't pay attention to the importance of using the river anymore sustainable way. that's been huge challenge and a look at 100 years of a rivers history, and i've only seen some real hope towards the end of that 100 years, and beyond, and the 21st century where starting to pay attention of a crisis before we look for reasonable solution. but looking at the whole picture, looking at the whole picture of the river helps us understand yes, why we exist the way we do here in the southwest. it also helps us understand the role of rivers surface water in arid regions, and other parts of the world. but it also gives us a larger picture, a piece of a larger picture of how humans relate to the environment and the stresses and strains that come along with it or the political fights that hamper, creating a sustainable relationship, all of the barrie
's a great place for us. the weather is nice. no rain. beautiful san francisco. >> it's a great way to be able to have fun and give back and walk away with a great feeling. for more opportunities we have volunteering every single day of the week. get in touch with the parks and recreation center so come >> good evening, ladies and gentlemen, and welcome to the august 12, 2013, meeting of the san francisco small business commission, and the meeting is called to order at 5:35. thank you for the sfgov, tv. for their support. take this opportunity to silence your cell phones and devices, there is a sign in for anyone who would like to be added to the small business mailing list, there are speaker cards available at the front counter, all speaker cards allow us to prepare more accurate record for the comments. you can return the speaker cards to maoe. >> roll call attendance? >> adams? >> here. >> dooley? >> here. >> dwight. >> here. >> o'brien. >> here. >> ortiz-cartagena. >> here. >> riley is excused? >> white? >> here. >> next item. we move on to item number two, which is again public
>>> good evening. thanks for joining us. i'm in for ama daetz. we begin with breaking news. police are on the scene of a shooting in oakland. we learned four people have been shot. you are taking a live look now. this happened a little less than an hour ago on the 1700 block of telegraph avenue near 17th 17th street. telegraph is currently closed between 16th and 18th street as police investigate. right now we have no word on the victims' conditions or a suspect. but at you see there, a heavy police presence as investigators try to gather evidence. the yellow crime scene blocking off access there. again, this is at 17th and telegraph where four people were shot. we will have an update for you from the scene live on abc7 at 6:00, and our reporting continues right now on twitter. follow us@abc news bay area. >> now to the final moments of a lean mark building in hayward. >> it's really sad they're taking her down. >> a moment of sentiment and science. the implosion of a building at the cal state east bay campuses more than making way for something new. scientists are hoping it will h
believe they would rather identify with anything anything the biological gender can use whatever bath rom they are comfortable with. did anybody ask how the other students would feel. we'll talk about it when we return. >> i would like to hear from you. go to mikehuckabee.com. and the lead feedback section or sign up on the facebook page and follow me on twitter. can you find the >> on monday california governor jerry brown signed a law that allows transjeopardier students to use any bathroom, boys or girls that they feel more comfortable in and allows them to choose the by or girl's. supporters say it will reduce bullies against trandz jeopardiers in the school. car linis part of the public policy organization in california. they led a successful effort to stop mandatory hp d vaccinations and carolyn thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> the basis of the law and signed by the goff helping to stem the tide of bully. i am having a hard time. a biej boij boygoing in a girl's restroom less subjected to ridicule and bullying than not. so what is the basis of this? >> absolutely. what th
was a member of the board of supervisors, all of us wondered why we hadn't done anything there and the mayor thought the same. >> if an earthquake happened, the building was uninhabitable. it sat there vacant for quite a while. the city decided to buy the building in 1999 for $2. we worked and looked at ways that we can utilize the building for an office building. to build an icon i can building that will house a lot of city departments. >> the san francisco public utilities commission has an important job. we provide clean, pristine public drinking water to 2.6 million people in the san francisco bay area from the hetch hetchy regional water system. with also generate clean renewable energy for city services like public buses, hospitals, schools, and much more. and finally, we collect and treat all the city's wastewater and stormwater making it safe enough to discharge into the san francisco bay and pacific ocean. >> in 2006 the puc was planning a record number of projects. >> the public utilities commission is a very infrastructure-rich organization. we're out there rebuilding the water sy
are partners to help us figure out how to maintain all the infrastructure that we want to put in when we know that the goal is improve services for the residents. so, i suggest that it isn't necessarily going to be reflected in increase to the general fund. it could be healthy relationship with business community to help us maintain that. yes. >> [speaker not understood]. >> well, i think google is happy to do this for the reasons already touted. they agree with us that wi-fi in our parks is a very important, very notable, very honorable goal to accomplish. they stepped up as a member of sf city. part of a whole group of technology partners that want to help our city improve our services. and i think that when companies step that up, just like other companies have done where they lend their employees to sweep our streets, to pick up trash, to help with the arts community improve along mid-market, they're all saying they want to be great partners in the city that accompanies, as companies that employ our residents, they just want to be great partners. and i think that that's a worthy, worthy s
. so you have to make every possible effort for every possible child so that they can help us fix the mess we left. we have left them a huge problem . we don't have enough time ourselves. they have to come along. we're giving them a huge burden. as seen in to help us save us in themselves. so i hope that the adults can to keep to that. of course it is hopeful that people like the pentagon and we have shown the phone with the united nations, looking into it. we are about done for the evening. we want to thank you and park roads books here for having me. the documentary. my literary agent. for making this possible think you for coming. i appreciated. [applause] update. >> visit booktv.org to watch any of the programs you see here on line. type the author or book title in the search bar on the upper left side of the page and click search. you can also share anything ec easily by clicking share of the upper left side of the page and selecting the format. book tv strains live for 48 hours every weekend with top nonfiction books and authors. booktv.org. >> a panel on civil liberties and
and it can go wherever it wants to go? everyone who has donated to it could use it, host it, share it. >> for quite a great deal of team she was hired in 2005, she struggled with finding the correct and appropriate visual expression. >> it was a bench at one point. it was a darkened room at another point. but the theme always was a theme of how do we call people's attention to the issue of speci species extinction. >> many exhibits do make long detailed explanations about species decline and biology of birds and that is very useful for lots of purposes. but i think it is also important to try to pull at the strings inside people. >> missing is not just about specific extinct or endangered species. it is about absence and a more fundamental level of not knowing what we are losing and we need to link species loss to habitat loss and really focuses much on the habitat. >> of course the overall mission of the academy has to do with two really fundamental and important questions. one of which is the nature of life. how did we get here? the second is the challenge of sustainability. if we a
to use a white powder there, it's called diatomaceous earth, d.e. >> diatom-- what? >> diatomaceous earth. you get it in any garden supply, nursery, use food-grade, not pool-grade and it's safe for the children and pets. >> so i can touch this? >> it's harmless. it's got little spicules in there that get into the insect or bug and kill 'em, but it's harmless to humans, kids and pets. >> so it's going to get rid of this icky guy? ooh. >> get rid of him. he's gone. >> o.k. >> this is really great. if you want to get rid of mosquitoes and flies, all you do is take some basil. put some basil in a muslin bag or a cheesecloth bag, hang a couple bags around the house. you will never have a flying insect in your home. it's that easy. now-- >> now, here's the thing, it is so easy. and if you do simply turn the page to the table of contents, all the different bugs, they're all right here. you simply turn the page, find the solution, get rid of the pest. >> by the way, with the basil, if you put a little catnip in there, it'll activate it even more, as long as you don't own a cat. otherwise, it'll d
it will turn. keep an eye on it for us, and we'll check back. thanks so much for your report from the mid east bureau. >>> there's a critical u.s. ally in the region getting billions of our money. this morning there are growing calls on capitol hill to suspend or stop the 1.3 billion dollars in u.s. military aid that flows to cairo from washington. senator john mccain, one of those senators calling for that, saying he changed his mind. he said this morning that we should, for now, stop american taxpayer money from going there. >> for us to sit by and watch this happen is a violation of everything that we stood for, and when we threaten something as we did, that we would cut off aid, as the administration did and then not do it, then you lose your credibility and your influence. >> jack keen is a retired four-star general, former vice chair of staff for the army and a fox news military analyst who joins us now. general keen, always good to see you. >> good morning, eric. >> john mccain has jumped on the a bendwagon abou a bandwagg or stopping military aid. if that happens, what will we do. >>
obama to cancel annual joint u.s. egyptian militarexercises scheduled for next month. mr. obama, however, did not propose spending the $1.5 billion to the egyptian government for rupturing the u.s. egyptian partnership. and they are at an all-time high in egypt. pro democracy forces are still angry at president obama and the former secretary of state hillary clinton for their initial backing for the former president. mubarak. this is followed by mr. obama's swift and embrace, whom the pro democracy forces blame, for trying to hijack their democratic resolution and to turn it into an islamic republic. and the sentiment was worse for the u.s. ambassador that is now being withdrawn, denouncing the tactics of the forces. and the supporters for their part, they blame the u.s. for secretly blasting them the ongoing support for the government. and the danger now is that the u.s., they have limited leverage at the time of the rising tensions. tensions that could lead to the prolong strikes between the muslim brotherhood and the egyptian government. >> and question on friday, the official death t
of us will check into the hospital without ever checking out our hospital and finding out if it's a safe place to be. in fact, most people don't even know that information exists. and that's why we thought it was so important to partner with leapfrog on this story. - and you say you believe this is actually one of the most important stories that the magazine has ever done. - it really is. it's about keeping people safe and telling people what they can do to become safer. - all right, so let's talk, leah, about leapfrog for a moment, 'cause some people may not be familiar with your group. so, i want to talk about just who you are, and then let's get to how you come up with the hospital safety score. so what is leapfrog? - we are a non-profit. we were founded a little over a decade ago by some large purchasers of health benefits-- so, employers, who were very interested in giving their employees just what gabby just said, which is an opportunity to compare among hospitals before they choose one-- a simple notion that we're used to using when we pick a car, but a hospital is much more impor
of a big differentiation factor in developing this. so, as far as creating access to the public, using the open data sets, and creating exposure to neighborhoods that you probably traditionally didn't even think were there, we realized there were 1200 different facilities all through the park -- all through the city as we were going out to explore. and upon our own discovery, and i being a local native, i didn't know about 800 of them. so, as we move forward into the future, taking this, working with some other departments like san francisco arts, we're creating access for people, creating efficiency with the government being able to manage transactions, creating a platform for people to actually interact with the city on a level that hasn't been done before. so, ideally, using the san francisco rec and park, the future san francisco arts app, using our mobile commerce to manage that is creating jobs, revenue, and efficiency for the public and tourists to be able to navigate san francisco in a way that hasn't been done before. thank you. >> all right. (applause) >> so, we're going to s
or comments, tweet me or use #reliable. i'll be chatting on twitter after the show. and if you missed any of today's show, you can find us on itunes or online at cnn.com/reliable sources. thanks for joining us. state of the union with candy crowley begins right now. >>> the story of egypt takes a dark turn, and the nsa story takes another turn. today -- >> we want egypt to succeed. we want a peaceful, democratic, prosperous egypt. that's our interest. >> american values and american interests. the u.s. may have to choose. we talk with senator john mccain just back from egypt. >>> then, mistakes were made. new revelations about privacy violations at the national security agency. who is watching the watchers? and -- >> we want them to look back and say, this is when the rnc got it right. >> republicans reboot in boston and hillary sets up a speaking tour. hello, 2016. our powerhouse political panel sorts it out. then -- the new orleans saints, the oakland raiders and a first down for the girl from pascagoula. an update on sarah thomas. i'm candy crowley, and this is "state of the union." >>
, the choice you need to make now if you want to take part in the future. >> if you could choose not to give us this information but if you give it to us we can do a better job of making better services for you. >> not everyone who is watching you in the digital age has your best interests at heart. how can you protect yourself. christine romans has answers. "your money" starts right now. >>> big brother is watching you, and so are chinese hackers, identity thieves and tech hackers. technology is moving forward but security is sometimes left behind. in the rush to create gadgets, manufacturers are leaving security holes hackers can use to attack you and your families. then there are the companies you trust your data to. you don't pay for facebook or g mail but those companies are sailing something, selling you. they scan your profile for ads and the more they know about you the more they pay. consumer groups were outraged after google filed a legal motion this summer and in it they referenced a 1979 supreme court ruling that said a person has no legitimate expectation of privacy in information
>>>. >> good evening, everyone and thanks for joining us. there is a manhunt under way in downtown oakland tonight after four people were shot. police say the shooter and another man were seen breaking into a car on telegraph avenue around 4:00 this afternoon. police say they smashed a car window and stole a purse. witnesses chased off the men, but came back and opened fire. >> i hear a bunch of sirens and i hit the corner and people were there shot. i found out my girl got shot and all of this over a broken window and a few meaningless possessions. it's pointless. >> one of the victims is in critical condition tonight. three others are expected to survive. another shooting in oakland. this one last night. two people were kill and two others wounded after a shooting at a birthday party just after 11:00 near 105th avenue and san le apd row boulevard. police fount three people suffering for gunshot wounds. two died and the third was taken to the hospital with critical injuries. a fourth showed up later at the emergency room. that person is listed in stable condition. a well-known sur
of the - to education not a bare. earlier this month movements planned and use a workshop around heath rirpz with to police. where we introduced the review to the community. this being our fifth summit based on the police and public relationships we've educated a lot of what the parents feel to be healthy relationships between youth and police. we work closely with the youth commission on a general order and have been doing this for 5 years to make sure that the youth and public voices is where our community members are effected. during our most recent summit we had four officers in attendance that work on housing and poverty who assisted in this workshop. and the pamphlets and other general information and the ruling role of the school community. at burn heights center we're striving for public accountant ability for the community. where the language binds the s r o sz to the contact is important. school officers should be a rows. it shouldn't be a threat to any student and m l o should frame the model relationship that us the community want to see between the public and police >> thank yo
important. brought to you by the u.s. department of health and human services. >> i will ka call the meeting to order. secretary, please call the roll. (roll call). . >> president torres? >> here. >> vice-president courtney, commissioner caen, commissioner moran, and we have a quorum >> >> the first item is to make announcement that public comment on all presentations before the commission will be limited to two minutes since we have so many people that want to testify on a number of issues, so i wanted to make sure everyone knew that. approval of the minutes. >> i'll move approval. >> alright. >> everybody signify by saying aye. sorry, public comment on the minutes. there being none, all those in favor, signify by saying aye. >> aye. >> public comments? and the first person i always have on the list is the honorable francisco tacosta. welcome. >> commissioners, my name is francisco decosta and you know i come here from time to time to address you on the certain pertinent issues. commissioners, many years ago, i was appointed by the first people of this area to address the issues on things l
portal neighborhood association and also the chair of the land use committee. and i just wanted to talk to you a little bit about west portal today and what i perceive to be the park needs of that neighborhood, which is a real family neighborhood. i mean, i chose that neighborhood because of the open space in the area, very green. it had two parks within each walking distance of our home. mount davidson and west portal playground, and my children both went to west portal school. and, so, i just -- some of the changes that i've seen in the neighborhood in terms of access to open space -- in fact, all of them have been for the worst. and i just wanted to talk to you about them and my ideas of how to address them. when i raised my kids in west portal playground there was a woman, i think her name was pat, who was on staff every day starting early in the morning, and she would literally rake the sand every day, every morning so that when the kids got there, any objects that might be in the sand had been removed. and she would sweep the sand on the sidewalk so that the kids could run around.
out there. at the same time you have -- [ gunfire ] we're okay. >> arwa joins us now from beirut, another middle eastern capital, that has seen violence this week after a car bomb killed 18 and injured nearly 300. arwa, welcome. we've just seen this video of you. >> reporter: thank you. >> we've just seen video of you ducking bullets. walk us through that scene. tell us a little bit about the background. what happened there? >> reporter: well, we arrived at one of the squares that the pro-morsi demonstrators were trying to take over after they had been assaulted, attacked in the main two cairo sit-in areas. they were trying to establish themselves in this new location. we arrived, we could hear a gunfire in the background. it seemed to be coming from the other side of the square from where we were standing. the demonstrators that were in the square itself seemed to be fairly relaxed and all of a sudden in the middle of that live broadcast, one bullet, very distinct sound, that hissing sound going past one's ear, ducked for cover and then pretty intense gunfire. what you don't see
in the anacoste river. ri fox 5's lauren demarco joinsoins us. >> reporter: the investigationhe is ongoing tonight but the family tells us that the victim was fishing off of the seewall at the water front with hiss brother and a friend. he went into the water too retrieve a tennis shoe. family friend says according to the men with him jewely mendez threw off his shoes to keep them from getting wet but one fell into the water and he jumpedded. fortunately they did get get themselves out and were able to call for help. this happened around 2:30 this afternoon. more than half a dozen of teaches from prince gor george's county searched by air and boat for two hours. the tide was coming in. divers sizing sonar found theoud victim in nine feet of water. >> that one individual went under and as unable to get himself up. it's a murky area, silty. sil when it's at low tide, it's four feet but it's a silty area. it's like quick sand and peopled think they can get out of that and they can't. >> the official cause of dentf will be determined by autopsy. from what the family told us this sounds like a tragic d
, seriously? first, the urgent crisis in egypt and what the u.s. can do now. >>> good morning, i'm joy-ann reid in for melissa harris-perry. at least 1,000 people have been killed in political violence in egypt this week when the military raised two camps in cairo, tens of thousands of muslim brotherhood 130r9ers protesting theous ter of president morsi. the tension continued saturday when the military stormed a cairo mosque where hundreds of brotherhood supporters were taking shelter. a mob outside attacked brotherhood members as they left the mosque. international leaders have condemned the violence. leaders of the european union called for a return to dialogue saying in a statement, the calls for democracy and fundamental freedoms from the egyptian population cannot be disregarded much less washed away in blood. the egyptian government decried the foreign influence against violence, especially against the international media, which the government believes is too sympathetic to the muslim brotherhood. officials are considering reinstating 60-year long ban on the brotherhood organizat
to that? >> all right, let's spin her back around. >> i'll show you how we're going to use this. and then we're going to let judy do it herself. i'm just going to take this section, i'm going to roll it down. do you notice how i'm touching it? >> can i feel this? >> you can touch it. >> oh, wow, so this is on? >> right. and how about you, judy, how does it feel? >> i feel no heat at all. >> so watch this. >> yeah. >> here we go. when this comes up, see that lift? >> oh, look at that. [audience applauds] >> that's the lift that you get from a blow dryer and a round brush, right? and also, i'm getting some curl like i would get from a curling iron, but i don't have to worry about the crimp. >> so what about that cowlick that she has? >> yeah, she's going to take control. and here's the great thing. when she gets it in that cowlick and gets rid of it, it's going to last all day. >> oh, good. o.k., so we're going to let judy go ahead and finish up her hair because we're confident she can do it, right? >> exactly, and she has no product in her hair. she's just going to use the perfec
near the texas border. the u.s. had offered $5 million for his capture. the cartel is linked to massive drug smuggling and violence along the u.s.-mexican border. >>> kidnapped teenager hannah anderson speaking out for the first time since her rescue. she thanked sporers as she left a fundraiser in california. >> no, thank you, just thank you. >> all money from the car wash will help pay for her ongoing therapy and funeral costs for her mother and brother. james dimaggio killed them before fbi agents shot him dead. those are your sunday morning headlines. >>> this morning british police are looking interest a brand-new shocking claim that princess dine aana was murdered by a mem of the british miller. live in london with the bombshell details making the first page of the "new york post" this morning. >> reporter: yes, it's incredible to think in just a couple weeks time it will be 16 years since princess diana was killed in that car crash in the underpass in the center of paris. there are those who over the years have refused to believe the official version of events. they have instead
'll discuss the situation in the region and the us response with republican congressman of new york and senator rumenthal of connecticut. >>> the obama is forced to play defense. >> this is no longer a political debate. this is what we call the law. >> the president claims that this law is working the way it is supposed to. but clearly it is not. >> we'll ask our sunday panel about the political hall out. all right here on fox news sunday. >> more tough questions for the nsa after the washington post reported this week that the agency violated policy rules. >> nation's most secretive spy agency intercepted e-mails and calls during that time and did not report the unauthorized surveillance. joining us with reaction is senator rand paul. senator, welcome back to fox news sunday. good to be with you. >> good morning. >> it was a little more than a week ago that the president insisted to the american people that there was oversight of the program and there was no talk of abuses. >> what you are not reading about is, the government actually abusing these programs. and listening in on peo
will discuss the deteriorating situation in the region and the u.s. response with republican congressman pete king from new york and richard bloom -- bloom nee -- bloomenthal. >> and forcing the obama administration to play defense. >> this is no longer aat w political debate. this is what we call the law. >> the president claims that this law is working the way it is supposed to. but clearly it is not. >> we will ask our sundayn: w panel about the political fallout all right here on fox news sunday. >>> hello again from fox newsinf in washington. more tough questions for the nsa after the "washington post" reported this week thatth the agency violated privacy rules thousands of times since n 2008. an internal audit obtained from edward snowden revealshe the most secretive spy agency intercepted phone calls and e-mails from citizens repeatedly during that time. and in some cases did not report the unauthorizedance surveillance. and now somew lawmakers are promising hearings. joining us with reaction is m rand paul, a member of the homeland security committeeenat and author of "government bu
interview with us since the birth of his son george. the prince sat down with our max foster part of a one-hour special airing in september. a portion of the interview will be monday on "new day" 8:00 a.m. eastern time. >>> central idaho now. thousands of people are told to get out of the path of a fast-growing wildfire. evacuation orders covering 2,200 homes in 6 counties. paul, just how quickly is this fire growing? >> some good news here. it slowed down a little bit, burned 8,000 acres overnight and great news and it was burning at such a rapid clip and quickly exceeded 100,000 acres and in talking to firefighters on the ground there, they say some 200 homes which had been evacuated may be open tomorrow morning with residents being able to return if the conditions are favorable. nevertheless, out west, we have 39 major wildfires. the heaviest concentration in idaho with nine huge fires right now and the biggest of all of them this beaver creek fire or as i should say the most rapidly expanding fire is beaver creek. one bit of good news as some of the other fires in idaho have sort of be
and spreading flames in the other parts of the western u.s. 42 wildfires are raging in 11 states from alaska down to arizona, the heat and drought speeding the pace of this year's fire season, already one of the deadliest on record. 31 killed so far. and the burning expected to last for several more weeks. abc news, denver. >>> ginger zee is tracking the conditions as fire fighters battle those places. hey, ginger. >> hey, dan, not good. it's not going to improve all that much. i want to show, idaho and utah, we're focused on those, hot and dry through today. red flag warnings, and fire warnings for california and other states because of thunderstorms. thunderstorms sound good, but it's bittersweet. you get gusty winds, more lightning, more fires. we have to go to the other side of the country. we were talking about the flooding. panama city looked like this yesterday. 5 to 8 inches of rain, and parts of georgia, more than a foot. i want to check in on panama city this morning. an earth cam, nice shot of the beach, but you're going to see more scattered showers. not as bad as yesterday. that
. obviously maritime uses are important, both because it takes advantage of this wonderful asset on the water and because it's so important for trust consistency and bcdc approve. i think our proposals are very similar. in both cases i think the teams are proposing to rehabilitate the existing floating dock of the north. we are also proposing during the long-term phase to build and do guest stock along the south. the guest stock along the south would really operate part of the south beach harbor complex there and could be for both permanent docking and for larger craft that are guest docking. the floating dock on the north is more of a light duty facility and would be good for small craft launching for a human craft like kayak launching as well as ongoing taxi service which would serve both this project, of core, the brannan street wharf. in addition, of course, we would have some maritime facilities inside the building to serve the boaters who are coming and going. i had been -- was involved many years in the operation of south beach harbor which i'm happy to hear the port will soon be opera
the better partner for us in the long run? >> ultimately, what are the goals for the funding? >> as they discovered, raising capital for their online business can be a full-time job. >> between doing that and running a business, it certainly -- it doesn't matter if you raise $2 million, $20 million or $200 million. it's just a long process. >> the founders of luxury men's shirt maker ledbury have closed on two rounds of funding for their four-year-old company. >> people loving the product and coming back. 65% of our customers come back between two and 35 times a year. >> the first round was for $32,000. >> rather than going to one or tw individuals, we actually prednisone it out among probably 28 initial investors. >> it quickly became clear that these entrepreneurs would need a cash infusion to expand the way they wanted. >> probably about the 12 month to 16-month mark. it was sort of the nature of the beast. >> before committing to the process, they considered these questions to make sure ledbury was ready to try new expansion strategies. >> what are the lessons we need to
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